is to close the cycle of the fashion industry, allowing women to access their dream outfits in a sustainable way
is to become Asia's top fast fashion rental service, encouraging more women to opt for rental over purchasing clothing
Founded by a team who wants to bring about change in Singapore, EVRYWEAR exists to give you access to gorgeous outfits in a sustainable way. We help you create an infinite closet of looks you love, without the commitment of purchasing and owning new clothes. With EVRYWEAR, you’ll never have to stress about your wardrobe going out of style or finding the right fit when your size changes. We love giving you the opportunity to save money to spend on making memories, as opposed to materials that would only have been worn once.
According to statistics from the National Environment Agency (NEA), Singapore generated 137,000 tonnes of textile and leather waste in 2020, of which only 4% was recycled. This category, according to an NEA spokesperson, includes used clothing, linen and bags. We are advocates of the idea that waste reduction is everyone's responsibility, and hence wish to empower our users to make a difference.
Sustainability drives every decision we make at EVRYWEAR. We know that our customers are looking for more socially conscious and sustainable ways of consuming fashion, and our mission is to challenge the status quo by vastly extending the life of clothes using a circular economy.
In the past 15 years, global clothing production has doubled to meet demand and this increased appetite has seen the clothing and footwear industries account for a combined estimate of 8% of the world's greenhouse gas emissions, making fashion the third highest polluting industry in the world.
The value of unused clothing in wardrobes has been estimated at around $30 billion. It is also estimated that $140 million worth of clothing goes into landfill each year. A McKinsey report discovered that three- fifths of all clothing items are incinerated or end up in a landfill within a year of being produced - the worst offenders being fast-fashion producers.